from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. See mirror.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A mirror
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Digging his small looking glass from his saddlebags Kin Tovere liked the dice
Idly whistling "Dance with Jak o 'the Shadows," he put the looking glass back to his eye and studied the hilltops.
The shell and crown rivaled the Egyptian looking glass in the hierarchy of the city's treasure trove.
Grasping the sheet in her hand, she stalked to the cheval looking glass and lowered the sheet, baring the red designs on her body.
As he panned the looking glass slowly, hunting the tower, a slope covered in spaced leatherleaf and paperbark abruptly went up in flames, every tree become a torch at the same instant.
In the ffront is 7 large windows, the glass is diamond Cutt and all off large Looking glass, ye panes bigg 4 in a breadth 7 in height, to the Garden ward was 12 windows of ye same glass 4 panes broad 8 long, ye Lowest windows are made wth Grates before them and are for birds – an Averye – and so looking glass behind.
You can't just walk through a looking glass like Charlotte Henry and find yourself dancing with Fred Astaire.